The 'Great Resignation' is creating massive pay disparities between new hires and current employees at tech firms like Google and Amazon, sparking tensions on teams and a ripple effect of departures

  1. I’ve been in IT for 20 years. Never had a pay raise without a role change out of the blue. This year, I received a 15% pay raise after only one year at work without asking anything.

  2. I was planning on asking for 15% at my annual review but they offered 25% before I could ask. So I kept quiet. I could leave for more but this is 100% wfh so I'm not moving. A lot of other places I've worked I would jump but wfh and decent respect at work is worth staying for.

  3. I work in AV, our company is based in union states, we’re a will to work state. They don’t get how certifications without pay raises in a will to work state is detrimental to them. I’m beating my head on the wall to tell them to certify their folks and Fucking pay them their worth.

  4. I had it a few years back where one team member left as we wouldn’t match what he got as an offer elsewhere. New hire that replaced him got 10k more than he had asked for.. meant he was making 20k more than my most experienced team member. Took me a year in total but I got everyone’s salaries balanced coz I just wouldn’t shut up.. now I am having a similar fight as the team I have in Europe is not making what they should. Feels like a lot of hassle to make sure good employees get what new hires that we don’t know if they are good are just given like it’s nothing.

  5. It baffles me that companies keep complaining about people leaving yet do nothing to keep them. It's mind boggling to me that we have studies that show it's expensive to train and even just hire yet companies refuse to give people raises that keep up with the market. Sadly this isn't limited to tech.

  6. I took my last job knowing it was vastly underpaid just for the experience and resume building. I planned to to stay on for about a year or so. Ended up only taking about half a year before I found another job with total comp about 2x what I was paid prior. And if some of the bigger deals land, even more money. I’m interviewing at a tech giant this week not because I want a new job (I am really happy with my team currently), but because I told them in the first interview my salary requirement (another 2x) and they invited me back for the next round of interviews. Life has just been bonkers. I started in IT 5 years ago at 50k in a back office capacity but am now looking at jobs for 250k +. Never imagined this for myself!

  7. Same boat… but I did not hire a single person with more that anyone of the team makes. Unless it was a higher position or candidate brought really high skills + experience.

  8. Hey, I’ve been a Salesforce admin for about 6 years now. Do you think that it would be a worthwhile goal to try to get a gig with Salesforce one day or is it too culty to even consider?

  9. My old company was in a similar situation. They had a bad habit of telling employees that they didn't have enough money for bonuses or yearly raises, but would hire two people to replace them, each with higher salaries than the ones who left. When I told them I was leaving for a position with 20% higher pay and less responsibilities, they first offered to match (declined), and then offered a 50% raise (declined). During my last week, our director of operations asked me if I would stay if he could get them to double my salary (declined). The fact that all of this money appeared out of thin air as soon as someone else came along and told me what I was really worth just validated my decision. The further away I get from them, the more I realize how toxic of a relationship it was.

  10. My coworker was making about 85K. Got an offer from another company for 120K. She told our company she’d stay if they would match it given she knows she’s being underpaid but enjoys her role. She’s also brilliant with years of experience. No dice. She walked, and a month later word got around that they hired her replacement for 130K. I don’t understand leadership’s logic. It’s like they would rather have to onboard and train a rookie while paying them what they could have paid to keep top talent than have to treat their employees with respect.

  11. The same happened to me at my old job. I wanted to stay. I liked it there. There were only 2 employees in a very niche, skilled position. This made me really difficult to replace. I asked for more money at my contract renewal. I was told no I wasn’t worth that, then I landed a position that is easier to do for 25k more so of course I took it. They really struggled to find someone to replace me, and ended up hiring someone who really struggled for more than I was asking for in the first place. My old boss really shot herself in the foot, she should have just given me the money I asked for.

  12. I read that someone mentioned that "hiring" and "raises" budgets are different. Which is stupid, of course, and ends up with situations like these.

  13. I was quite shocked recently to get an out of cycle pay increase-- probably due to what some new hires have been brought in for. Definitely has not been the norm in my experience.

  14. Hiring practices need time to correct. There's too many used to how things were, and then once they realize it's not how things were they still have to adjust because they think it's temporary. A few years of this and we should actually see real genuine "Oh shit we gotta stop being massive dumb fucks this is costing us money!" from employers.

  15. So I work in Compensation (HR) for a large global corporation and my job is basically figuring how much to pay for each role (from the bottom all the way to execs).

  16. According to an ex-recruitment agent I worked with, employees who negotiate a substantial pay rise like this seldom remain in the role much longer. They have broken the employee employer relationship by this action and it builds resentment on both sides: employer wants to see more work as they're paying more, employee knows that they were under paid so loyalty is damaged, and the real killer - they can get another pay rise by changing jobs 6 months later.

  17. Not just tech. I work for a trucking company and we just hired a new driver at a rate that makes him the highest paid driver in our fleet. Just waiting for word of that to get out to the other drivers. I advised against it, but nobody ever listens to me.

  18. Yeah my other half finally listened to me. Has a 20 year clean CDL with all certifications, prior job paying him 22/hrs, no benefits or PTO

  19. Advised against lowering the new hires pay or advised word about it doesn't get out? Either way, why? Instead of advising lowering the new hire's pay, get together with current employees to demand an increase that at minimum matches (if you're able I don't know your situation obviously). Or if it's the advising not to let word get out, again definitely let it get out and demand more pay if you can

  20. Starting to get the same thing in my industry (trucking). Big companies are cranking their pay sky-high to fill genuine shortages that are straining their supply chains to the limit.

  21. I recently got a 25% for literally nothing. I think SOME companies are coughing up a living wage out of desperation.

  22. It’s pretty common even outside the current market. Used to teach college STEM and there were full professors of 20+ years who were paid less than incoming junior faculty.

  23. I make $145k. I am a Dev 5/Tech Lead and know we are hiring dev 3s for over $200k. I know a bunch of people considering a jump because the pay increase is just too good to pass up.

  24. Can confirm. I left my corporate job last year for about those numbers. Except I also went from 50+ -> 25-30 hours per week, flexible scheduling, and permanent work from home.

  25. Skilled nursing was having the same problem. Travel nurses were being paid 3x normal pay to plug in gaps in hospital staffing. Meanwhile the full-timers continue to make the same wage.

  26. Same thing is happening here. Travel nurses can get 6k/week, so all the nurses with stagnant salaries are quitting.

  27. The Healthcare industry has been severely underpaid, especially nurses. What’s crazy is that most hospitals have a rule for only maxing out 3% raises every year, as well as a structured outline in how to get bonuses and promotions. For IT, I always tell my friends to don’t work for the hospital unless you need the friendly benefits.

  28. Yeah I've seen things like this. I was speaking to a Dev on my team who said that if he was to quit and then immediately apply for the job he just left, he'd be on about £10,000 more than his current wage

  29. Strange side affect of this is if you live in a tech city or commuter city the price of housing is rocketing due to this. I bought a house before the pandemic by pure luck (neighbour selling to move in with family) and it has increased in value by 15%. Then I changed jobs and got a 20% payrise. So I can see why the house prices went up too. Sucks if you didn’t buy before the pandemic.

  30. Anyone at any tech/finance/etc firm/company knows they are worth more (or at least can be paid more). Thats why you dont stay at almost any job for more than 2-3 years.

  31. Yep. Company capped pay increases below what was the inflation last year. I liked my job, my colleagues and the company culture but decided that was it. Got 3 offers ranging from 1.8x-2.2x my current salary. When I resigned my manager offers 1.6x the current wage which I laughed off and declined. If they had just given anything near that in the first place I wouldn’t have gone job hunting. The company either was knowingly seriously underballing me or had no idea of the market rate - both scenarios unacceptable to me. Now they are interviewing candidates with half as much experience with 1.2x the expectation of market rate. I worked for a startup so there was a massive feeling of ‘us’ when I went to work but realised companies only care about themselves and not your financial health. Fuck em, everyone’s gotta look out for themselves

  32. Had a similar experience in the last couple months. The company was talking up raises and how they were going to at least track with inflation and when they came around I got 3%. Two weeks later, I signed an offer for 33% more at a new company and put in my resignation. 3 days after I left, my manager quit as well.

  33. Never take the offer to stay. Think about it logically, you're either starting at a new company at that rate as your absolute minimum, or you were just "given" a giant pay raise. In the next few years the new company is likely to increase your rate, while your current company will justify it for a decade as having already given you a massive raise.

  34. It's hard to blame them when historically, underpaying employees was always the fiscally smart thing to do.. you could manage people leaving with last minute raises and those who left would be replaced. Employers in many cases haven't really caught up to the fact that EVERY COMPANY is having a hard time hiring right now and are paying premiums for people to fill personnel gaps.

  35. I remember when people started retiring early and resigning at my job in 2021. Seeing how teleworking was still producing acceptable results, many people were okay with a small budget cut to make sure everyone was able to keep their job through the pandemic. However, when multiple people would resign, it became too common for a new hire to get the salary of 2 older employees combined. That didn't set well with a lot of people considering they took a pay cut to help others keep their jobs. Not giving (or at least offering) a raise to the experienced people who had been there for years and are able to handle the pinch was kind of a slap in the face. I liked my job, but I just started to value my time more. I resigned back in late 2021 and built my home based business in the creative arts. It may not be as stable, but I know how to make it work...plus, I have valuable time back. People are just tired of the stress. They want to enjoy life too.

  36. I recently took a hike of almost 120% just by switching because new hires in my company were getting more than me and I have to train them. Bunch of shit.

  37. This is the obvious result of US companies failing to reward loyal employees for the last 50 years. And now we have millions of well-paid new hires who barely know how to do their jobs, and every major industry severely brain-drained of institutional knowledge.

  38. Right, and all those tenured employees are refusing to help bring along the new ones because they're bitter, they're being asked to continue being the most productive employees taking on the hardest tasks while simultaneously training people who are paid more than them.

  39. It’s because the managers making these poor decisions are not getting punished for them. So the same pattern repeats everywhere even though it’s absolutely stupid.

  40. My direct management is great and supports us as people, but our team is understaffed. They just bumped up everyone's pay in our team and implemented tiered brackets.

  41. I got a new job in January. I found out last week I got hired at a rate higher than my supervisor’s salary. And now it makes all the sense in the world as to why he quit without warning last month.

  42. Money isn't everything, but your company also doesn't have any real loyalty to you. In the end its for you to decide what makes sense.

  43. Job hopping is the way to bigger earnings. It is probably the worst big No-No for HR departments precisely for that reason.

  44. I job hopped twice in the last year. I increased my salary by 18% and captured three bonuses equal to 10% of my total salary…and I’m not even that good at my job.

  45. My workplace just announced they want everyone in the office 5 days a week. I can do my job fully at home and dread going back to the office. One day of filling applications, I have three interviews lined up with the same job responsibilities, that is remote, but the pay is $15k more a year.

  46. What do you do? I’ve been trying my best to get a wfh position but it’s been tough. Been unemployed for about a month now.

  47. I've seen all the numbers for my firm, a 20k+ tech company, including all employee data. Prior to the pandemic, the disparity between new hire and long-term employee pay (same job, experience and location) was extremely obvious. It was unusual for there not to be a 15-25% difference. Now, new hires are making 30-40% more than long-termers. This has led to some hilarious situations where juniors are making more than their managers, lower-levels are making more than people two rungs above them etc.

  48. Sorry, for clarification prior to the pandemic was the pay disparity between new hires and long term employees 15-25% higher for new hires or for the long term employees?

  49. I am literally about to start a job on $120k, leaving my old job doing the exact same thing on $65k. Found out I was massively underpaid compared to my team mates - not their fault, on the company. Company thought we wouldn’t talk, now they know what I’m getting at the new company compared to them. Will be interesting to see how it pans out, but I’m on to bigger and better things!

  50. This entire "don't ask people how much they make" mentality is perpetrated by big business trying to stagger the actual value of a position based on skill. It created a stigma on the professional world. We shouldn't be afraid to ask each other how much we make. Businesses should be scared of losing good help, instead of revenue

  51. Its almost like if they actually paid people a raise maybe less people would be job hoping or something avoiding this problem entirely

  52. I work at a FAANG company, and they did give a much higher raise than usual this year. I got a ~12% raise this year. This is despite having been promoted just last quarter and having already received a ~15% raise then.

  53. Companies already sit on mountains of data to understand and fix this. They don't care. Internal policies are: no pay raise without a promotion, "you're getting fair market value" if you ask HR. You leave for a +30% or more and your replacement gets hired for +30% and more. BAU.

  54. So real. I finally got a substantial pay raise at my company after providing them GlassDoor examples of salaries at competing companies. It makes me feel a bit betrayed because it’s not like they don’t have access to these examples. They’ve just been called out in a way they can’t refute.

  55. When leaving my last job I tried to negotiate what would have been a 60% raise. Didn’t work, ended up with 40%. I got greedy, but it was still well worth it.

  56. I work in the public sector for a very large school district in the communications department. I know I was slightly underpaid when I took the job, but benefits were good and it’s a typical 9-5, which doesn’t exist for my job outside the district. Since the pandemic, over half of my department retired/resigned. They’re struggling filling the empty roles. Those of us who are still here are now being told we need to be in the office at least 4 days a week (it was at least 1 for a while). And now, with so many vacant positions, the extra work is falling on me. I asked for a pay increase, but was told there is nothing HR can do since we’re an educational organization with union/“me too” clauses in our contracts (I’m nonunion in my position). Management was shocked when they asked me to do a project that I don’t typically do and I said “no.”

  57. If I could sticky this, I would. You're spot on. The ONLY way to arbitrage your labor is to find a new company, even internal transferring operates with asymmetric information (on HR's part) that they will use against you.

  58. Starting a new job- same responsibilities 25k sal and 50k yearly bonus more than my current position. Still talking to recruiters and willing to move again for more $$. Get paid people.

  59. Happened to me in 2015. Long term employee that wasn’t promoted as they were “protecting me”? Yea, within a week, got double my salary and HUGE promotion elsewhere. It’s all about the numbers and you are just a number to be replaced.

  60. This is not uncommon in any field or any company. If you are the type to always want to stay in your comfort zone and just go to work every day all companies will just give minimum increases to all the employees but if you want to keep up with current market values for what you do you have to job hop with that said I can’t do it too much or it looks like you’re a problem employee and nobody will hire you but I would say at least every five years until you find someplace that you really never want to leave. Sometimes the people you work with the more important than the money you make because of you enjoy what you do and who you do it with you’ll never work a day in your life😉

  61. Work in design, realized last year I was making ~$20K less than what I should be, precious employer agreed but instead of giving me the raise put me on a "plan" which would get me there in ~3-4 years... At least they tried something but found a new job shortly after that making what I'm worth! Sad to say it but it's easier to find a new job to get paid your worth these days. Sucks cause I actually really loved my old team and we still talk every day. Employers need to stop playing games if they want to retain talent.

  62. Designer here too! I’m considering starting to look for new opportunities in my job too. I’m not really being paid what I’m worth, and my boss is telling me the only real path forward for a real pay increase is moving to an art director/leadership role. I don’t want it. I’m not suited for it. He also wants me to become a marketing and web design expert, all without seeing another dime.

  63. did this "plan" they would put you on include an inflation based permanent and constant adjustment every single year going forward?

  64. If you were selling your car and somebody offered you 5k more than anybody else why wouldn’t you sell to them? Your time and experience is your asset to sell, make sure you get the best price for it.

  65. It's not just Google and Apple. It's everywhere. I've seen some crazy disparities in long term employee and new hire pay. And I really can't blame senior staff for being pissed, when they see crazy money being offered to new hires.

  66. I’m seeing folks leave Microsoft with over 20 years there. We recently had our climate survey results released and Our Deal aka pay was ranked pretty bad.

  67. Google is purging MSFT of legacy talent at an insane clip. I’m sure other places are as well, but this is what I can see

  68. Article gets it backwards. The great resignation is creating this problem, this problem is a huge part of why the great resignation is happening. People are just tired of unfair treatment and not getting what they are worth.

  69. The wage wars are here, start paying or watch your workers leave you. We have bills to pay and lives to live, we don't work for fun.

  70. I got a 2% raise a couple months ago, I started job hunting after that, fuck your garbage metrics that think I shouldn’t have had covid.

  71. I can not understand how this makes any sense. Me and a couple of colleagues left our company 3 months ago, because they refused to give us the 50% raises we were asking for, only to make us all offers 2 months later for more than twice what they were paying us before.

  72. My job keeps having people walk because they want us to come back into the office and then as soon as they leave they fill the position with someone out of state working from home so basically just losing talent to maintain some sort of fucked up power status?

  73. Same thing has been happening for a while at the company I work for. We're fairly a young company, founded about 6 years ago. I came in 5,5 years ago and built it up with a small team of 4 people. Fast forward to now. We're doing great and team is rapidly growing. Everyone coming in earns way more than me, doing similair work.

  74. They basically said you’re not as good as someone they expect to be able to hire at 40% more for the position and the difference will be worth paying. Or they just tried to risk bullying you and lost, and won’t admit they were wrong/uninformed about market salaries/playing games.

  75. Don’t feel bad about corporate machines being illogical and dumb. They just rationalize everything and can’t keep up with all the details to understand how dumb they are being.

  76. Lol I just resigned from my company a few weeks ago. I asked HR “someone just resigned from our department a few weeks ago because you couldn’t pay them 80-90k that they are worth in todays market, now you will have to hire someone at that same exact rate. Why didn’t you just adjust his salary as you should have done for me?” HR’s response was that “people who they hire already come with the experience they are looking for, but if you learned your skills from the job then they paid you the difference in the skills you learned.” HR really needs a overhaul

  77. Eh, most companies could just completely do without their HR departments in my experience. They tend to serve no purpose except as a layer in between the executives and manager levels to make the executive jobs easier. By having people with no real qualification make major business decisions.

  78. That's not what's creating the pay disparities. It's the companies' deliberate decision to underpay long-term employees which is creating the disparities.

  79. And in this thread there's many examples of why they do it. Lots of people posting things like "I've never job hopped" and "I like my job" as excuses why they have not looked.

  80. We are seeing it here in the culinary industry. I was making 55k a year as a sous chef and I just got recruited to work for a growing company making 90k with bonuses. I’m making more then my previous boss now

  81. And then add onto that if the person has gained work experience you’d have to pay for in a new hire. My company does do yearly inflation raises, but they mascarade it as something awesome we should be blessed to receive rather than the bare minimum without which we are literally earning less each year.

  82. Not just big firms. I'm a department head, found out someone was earning £20k more than me! In my department, that I'm head of.

  83. I left a job that paid 90k salary with monthly commission, my best year out of the previous 5 was a W2 coming in at $153k. Started my new job last week, $216k base, 25% annual bonus, and $40k sign on bonus. Basically both jobs are the same. Told my old company I would stay for $150k salary and they turned me down.

  84. So... half of the dudes at antiwork were right? That the bargaining power seems to be on the employees instead of employers?

  85. Companies can’t make money if everyone quits. It’s not that these large companies don’t have the money to pay more, they just won’t unless absolutely forced to.

  86. Loyalty is not rewarded. Do not stay at a job for more than 2 years unless you’re being promoted every 2 years with at least a 10% increase. That’s how you stay at market rate.

  87. I just quit my job as a Ramp Agent to go to a higher paying one in another City that has a higher wage, benefits, and better hours. I learned a couple of days ago that Mc Donald's is hiring at $17 an hour (West Coast, Canada), that's the starting wage at this agency, after numerous certifications and hundreds of training hours.

  88. I was making 120k plus a decent bonus as a senior engineer, and I was very happy overall with my company and position etc, but I got head hunted and ended up getting an offer for 230k. I loved my last company but nearly doubling my pay was an offer I couldn’t refuse.

  89. It's not just big tech companies, currently working for a BPO and the same is happening. The market for the service-level industry as a whole is very competitive right now with the power with the employees.

  90. Godspeed. Recently interviewed with a few places that claim to have either 35 hour work weeks, half-day Fridays, or four-day work weeks. It's slowly happening.

  91. Then leave for another company that will pay you more. This is kind of a no-brainer for tech workers right now; the job market is absolutely on fire. If your employer doesn't pay you enough or treat you with respect, then start looking for someone else. You'll probably have a job offer within the week. (In fact, if you're an experienced mobile developer looking for a good job, I can specifically help you.)

  92. I have a suspicion that working at one of the FAANG companies would mean being surrounded by assholes all day.

  93. I had a situation where I was paid $18/hr, had to move during the pandemic to another store (same company), and they paid $15.60/hr. I quit after I tried to get them to raise it back to $18 after continually being lauded by the management and poached by other retailers. Turns out the manager never even asked the right person about the raise; they were pissed that I was making the same hourly as them without having to be a manager.

  94. I’m a traveling lab technician. Normal pay for someone like me? $25-$30 an hour. As a traveler? $70 an hour. I get paid every week too and as I sit here typing this, I’m in a chair in the small and not so busy stat lab I work in as compared to the giant 700+ bed hospital I previously worked for at a rate that was nearly a third of what I currently make. I’ll NEVER apply to be a permanent employee again.

  95. "That's capitalism" is always an acceptable argument when companies price-gouge people or buy out competition. Funny how quickly that argument disappears when workers leave to find better pay, better benefits, or simply a less shitty job. "People don't want to work! Liberal worker shortage! Etc." Yeah? Or, you weren't supplying the demand of being a decent employer, that's capitalism baby.

  96. Feels like changing mobile providers. The better deal is with the new place because the new place takes existing customers for granted.

  97. They don't like to give pay rises internally as everyone would expect it (rightly so as well). So they let people leave and then hire someone else at the new competitive rate. This isn't new, been in IT for 20+ years and it is extremely common. It's always cheaper on the HR spreadsheet, not in reality but when did HR ever work in the real world.

  98. It’s kind of funny reading all these IT interview and job horror stories. 7 interviews to get a job that pays less than $80k a year? Get the fuck out of here. I make more than that as a plumber. I showed up for my last interview in a dirty T shirt, unshaven, hadn’t showered and had just rode my bike to the interview. They weren’t interviewing me I was interviewing them. I’m in a union, our new contract will have us up to $90k this year. There’s no need to put up with anyones bullshit. Know your worth and act accordingly.

  99. It took me more than a year to decide to leave a company that was under paying me by a lot (50%). Management knows this and they rely that you will be compliant.

  100. Having to switch companies to get an appreciable pay bump existed long before the GR. Many companies, after you’ve been hired, offer a paltry annual cost of living increase each year, if that, and promotions are rare. With the days of pensions and vesting gone, no reason to stay with a company if they aren’t treating you right.

  101. At the last company I worked for the only way to get a raise was to quit and then get rehired later. Several people did this.

  102. The Great Resignation is running afoul of and colliding against the current American business model of "maximize profits in the extremely short term and don't be concerned about what this does in the long term." The level of shortsightedness in American corporate operations when it comes to profit generation is so extreme that it's actually amazing - these companies would happily cause themselves a 20% drop in profits a year from now if it meant a 4% boost to profits today. It's not just counterintuitive, it's actively nonsensical. They're operating on a "fuck you, got mine" mindset taken so far that it's actually hurting them.

  103. This worded like it is our fault that this pay disparity was created. It should be worded like “Companies not paying fair wages to all employees leading to tensions in workplace”. Something like that. Not blaming folks who are literally just asking to be paid what they need to survive

  104. I'm seeing kids coming out of college making $65-$100k for roles well below established folks 10-15 years into their careers making the same who've been raiseless or gotten minimal raises for years. Prior to the pandemic those kids would have come out making $40-60k.

  105. Over the course of the 2 years, I got a "market adjustment" raise of $20K, from 90K to 110k because I was under paid and my company was afraid of losing me.

  106. I work for a big blue corporation with the initials BB. I install home theaters and smart home stuff and I wish I could just move to a different company and make more money but it doesn't seem like that's a viable option in physical labor type jobs. I'd also love to get into a remote work from home IT job but I only know a small amount of programming. I feel like I could learn to do almost anything with training but I can't afford school and jobs don't want to train for anything.

  107. Companies that won’t match competitive offers for current employees will be obsolete. Get the bag while you can, your company will move on from you whenever convenient. Do not sit at a job that won’t pay you.

  108. I just got a 37.5% raise essentially doing the same job + I’m fully remote after I left since my old company went hybrid Take full advantage people

  109. Love working 6years for a company to really earn my raise for then a new hire to start at that new rate.... Best way to get a raise is to leave, stop swearing fealty with workplaces that don't care

  110. I switches jobs, but it was to run away from a shitty one that did pay well. Could’ve taken longer and lined up something with better pay but I needed out ASAP. Feels shitty to slide backward pay wise, but I am also moving into a different area of tech that I don’t have as much experience in. Is what it is, and I feel happier where I am.

  111. I'm being headhunted by Amazon from a few different recruiters. No matter the number I've been throwing at them, they don't even balk. I'm talking 1.5x-2x my current salary which is already 130k

  112. What’s your profession? I thought these wage increases were mostly in tech but I’ve been noticing guys in the trades, accounting and nursing making bank now too by job hopping. It’s everywhere

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